Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 26, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Thursday, September 26, 1963
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Seeding OfWheat Is Begun (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By BERNARD BRENNER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) - Across the nation's wheat-growing sections this week, farmers are busy seeding the 1964 winter wheat crop. Many farm experts had been predicting the acreage would not rise far above last year's level. But these experts concede they don't yet have the answer to one important question — they don't know whether current reports about possible wheat sales to Russia will induce some farmers to expand acreage. The Weather Bureau reports, meanwhile, that planting of the 1964 winter wheat crop is in full swing. In Texas, the bureau estimates more than a third of the state's probable winter wheat acreage was seeded by last Monday. In Kansas, the leading producing state, slightly under a third of the winter wheat was planted by Monday. The Weather Bureau report added that seeding was gaining momentum in Oregon. It was making good progress in western portions of the corn belt and was under one-fifth completed in Oklahoma. Through the Gulf and south Atlantic states, the bureau reported that land preparation and seeding increased in spite of dry soils. In eastern sections of the corn belt, progress was slowed by dry soils. These Weather Bureau reports do not give any estimates of the number of acres being seeded to wheat. There will be no official government estimates of this acreage until an Agriculture Depa riment report scheduled in December. A pork industry leader says hog producers should be promoting the merits of their product, not complaining in public about recent declines in demand for pork. The statement comes from Laverne Johnson of De Kalb, 111. Johnson, a hog producer, is chairman of the Pork Committee of the National Livestock and Meat Board. His comment was issued after a recent committee meeting in Chicago. In recent years, the average consumer's use of pork had dropped and the percentage of the consumer food dollar going for pork has declined. Johnson, however, says the pork industry has a positive story to tell. And he says the positive attitude which will increase pork sales must originate in the hog and pork industry itself. The Illinois fanner says pork can match any product in variety, flavor, and nutritive value. He adds that scientific studies show that many modern pork products meet the requirements of low-fat diets. Agriculture Department trade specialists predict that exports of dairy products will rise this year for the second successive year. Exports in 1962 were up to the equivalent of nearly one billion, 400 million pounds of milk—nearly double the low level reported for 1961. Exports of non-fat dry milk in 1962 set a new all-time record of 823 million pounds. Most of the exports of dairy products are donated to needy people abroad, or sold under special cut-rate terms No Claims Allowed for Tree Loss CHICAGO (AP) — A spokesman said today the Internal Revenue Service is not allowing claims of income tax losses from home owners for trees that die of disease Interest in the subject stems from a case in the U.S. District Court in Danville, 111. A jury there on May 3 decided that loss of trees because of a disease called phloem necrosis can be deducted as a casualty. The verdict involved $2,644 for John A. Appleman, a Champaign lawyer who sued the IRS for deduction of the tree loss from his personal income tax bills for 1956, 1957 and 1958. He contended the loss of trees was the result of a natural casualty that depreciated the value of his residence. He contended that it was in the same class as deductions for damage caused by floods, tornadoes or fires. But William Lutschak, technical adviser in the Chicago office of IRS, said the agency is not allowing any claims for such losses. He said IRS Commissioner Mortimer J. Caplin has given an opinion that a householder cannot deduct tree losses because of Dutch Elm or other tree diseases. Lutschak said such a loss is not a casualty. "It's a normal hazard associated with growing trees," he said. He said he doesn't know of any suits similar to the one in Danville. He also said the IRS commissioner is not bound by any court decision except a ruling by the United States Supreme Court. Half Size Magic MONMOUTH ftoiwifttt Iirtm CerfMpoadtni 801 N. ft Si. Ph©n» '94-4711 tot FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 CollegeOpens With 865 Enrolled MONMOUTH - Enrollment at Monmouth College today, as classes opened for the fall term, was 865. This is a decrease from last year's total of 893, but slightly higher than college officials have predicted. The officials said two factors v/hich have contributed to decreased enrollment are higher admission standards and fewer high school graduates last spring. Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Tuesday — James Thompson, Galesburg. Admitted Wednesday — Scott Cudd, Mrs. Ernest Tapscott, William Weaver, Mrs. Ralph Salycrs, Monmouth; Oscar D a 11 o n, Oquawka. Dismissed Wednesday—Danny Rohr, Mrs. Craven Thomas, Mrs. Loretta Tarr, James Basden, James Ward Sr., Mrs. William Johnston, Monmouth; Mrs. Cleo Smith, Burlington, Iowa, Lowell Gardner, Gerlaw. 1307 12'/4-26'/i WITH THE NEW PHOTO-GUIDE Soft pleats at the neckline are the fashion note on a special design for the shorter, fuller figure. Note how slim and lovely this dress-up is. No. 1307 with Photo-Guide is in sizes 12V 3 , 14'/ a , 16 Vb, 18Vi, 20%, 22','a, 24'/a, 26%. Bust 33 to 47. Size 14%, 35 bust, 3>,'« yards of 35-inch. To ordei sena so cents in coins for each Dattf-rn to Creative Woman, care of Galestiurg Regis- ter-MaU, 318 W. VanBuren St., Chicago 7, 111. Add TO cents for first- class mailing. Print name address with zone style number and size. in a variety of government aid programs. The Agriculture Department says over-all dairy exports should rise this year since both butter and cheese are available for donation. In addition, a substantial increase in commercial saJes of butter is expected. Probate Will of Mrs. Myrtle Clark MONMOUTH — Letters of administration, with will annexed, were issued Wednesday in Warren County Court by Judge Scott I. Klukos when the will of Mrs. Myrtle E. Clark of Sumner Township, who died Aug. 28 at Mendon, was admitted to probate. According to the petition, Mrs. Clark left personal property valued at $28,000 and real estate of unknown value to two sons and two daughters. A daughter, Mrs. Grace Finlay of Mendon, and a son, T. Wiley Clark of Little York, were appointed executors. First Travel Program Is Next Week MONMOUTH - "Sunny Italy" will be brought to the stage of the Monmouth High School auditorium, Thursday evening, Oct. 3, when the first of the World Travel Scries is presented by the West Central Illinois Shrine eiub. Gordon Palmquist will take the audience on his colorful adventure to the fascinating country, the quaint fishing villages near Naples, the lure of Capri, a visit with the late Pope John XXIII, and the romance of Venice. Other programs include: Nov. 14, Howard Pollard's "Holiday *n Quebec"; Jan. 16, Harry R. Reed, "Finland and Lapland"; Feb. 6, "Grand Canyon Adventure," presented by Julian Gromer; March 5, Bathic Stuart with "Melanesia," and the final program of the series will be April 2, when David Paul will give, "Hawaii-Our 50th State." 'Where There's Smoke 9 —' Fire Was Next Door MONMOUTH - Firemen answered an alarm Wednesday at 11:30 p.m. to the Brass Rail Tavern at 905 S. Main St. where a neighbor saw smoke above the building and thought there was a fire. Firemen returned t», the station after investigation revealed that the smoke was caused by a nearby trash fire. Set Rally Day GREENBUSH—Rally day will be observed at the Christian Church Oct. 6. It was announced that a youth rally will be held this Sunday at Mount Sterling. The program will begin at 3:30 p. m. READ THE WANT ADS! Two Bands Will Play at Game Friday MONMOUTH - Sports fans attending the Monmouth - Burlington football game at Sunny Lane field Friday evening will also be entertained by the Marching Bands of the two high schools. The Burlington High School "Bulldog" band, with 77 members, will prcvscnt a half-time field show; and the Monmouth High School Marching band, with 8t members, will feature their "Dancing Majorettes" baton twirling corps. Director of the Burlington High School band since 1937 is Maurice Wright; but the marching work of the band is under the guidance of Joseph Doolittle, who will be assisted by James Mohott for the trip to Monmouth. The staff for the Burlington schools instrumental music department includes four full-time band directors and two orchestra teachers. Burlington High School has for the past 11 years been official host to the Burlington area Marching Band Festival which will be held this year on Saturday, Oct. 5. The Monmouth High School band will play a pre-game program of "pep" music, provide appropriate music for the Flag- raising ceremony; and following the half-time field performance by the Burlington band, the Monmouth Marching Band will present a short marching show featuring its fine corps of baton twirlcrs, the "Dancing Majorettes." Serving her second year as head of the corps is Drum Major Nancy Long. Other "dancing majorettes" this year are Donna Switzer, Julie Carrier, Laurie McCarnes, Kris Merillat, Debby Berstcd, Connie Bishop, Cassie Bullwinkle and Janylh Jeb. Lester B. Mim- neke is director of bands in the Monmouth public schools. Galesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, 111. Thursday, Sept. 26, 1963 21 BEST SELLER—Thousands of Britishers bought copies today of Lord Dcnning's report on the sex scandal involving a former member of the cabinet, hut it must have been dull material as the investigation absolved others in the govern­ ment of any connection with the sordid affair. A small portion of those crowding Into the office of the Royal Stationery In London Is shown as they eagerly bought copies at $1.05. UN1FAX Vote on New High School Oct. 26, Roseville Ellison to Have Policy Meeting Friday Evening MONMOUTH — The Ellison Policy Development meeting wil be held Friday evening at I o'clock at the home of Farm Bureau director Herb Allen. A director will be nominated at this meeting. Wives are invited to attend and refreshments will be served. EXHIBIT PHOTOS—Pictured above is Miss Lynda Law, receptionist for Merrill's Studio. Miss Law is seen holding two photographs which were entered by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Merrill at the Southern Illinois Art League, an organization comprised of approximately 200 professional photographers who assemble twice yearly for the purpose of discussing methods and processes, besides conducting a judging of prints produced by the members themselves. The most recent meeting was held in Quincy, Sept. 24 and the above two portraits received first and second place ribbons. They are from left to right: Mrs. Harold Kinney (formerly Coleen Fisher) and Miss Cherise Thrift, a Monmouth College student. Divine Word Missionary Celebrates Silver Jubilee ALEXIS — Monday evening at 6 o'clock, Rev. Daniel Driscoll, S.V.D., son of the late C. W. Driscoll and Mrs. Lucy Driscoll Walters, will celebrate a solemn High Mass of Thanksgiving in St. Theresa's Church, Alexis, commemorating his silver jubilee of ordination to the priesthood. Many of the former pastors of St. Theresa's and priest friends of Father Driscoll will attend the mass and reception. An invitation is being extended to all the members of the parish and the many friends of the Jubi- iiarian and his family. Father Driscoll is the first priest ever ordained from the Alexis parish. Wishing to be a foreign missionary, he attended the preparatory seminary of the Divine Word Missionaries near Chicago, the society's junior college at Girard, Pa., the novitiate at East Troy, Wis., and took his philosophical and theological studies at the Divine Word Seminary, Techny, 111. The dignity of Rev. Daniel Driscoll, S.V.D. the priesthood was conferred upon Father Driscoll, through the Sacrament of Orders, by Archbishop O'Brien of Chicago on Aug. 14, 1938. A year of study in Rome completed His studies. Goes to New Guinea In 1944, after five years of teaching and guidance work in the New England area, the dream of youth was realized when Father Driscoll was assigned to the New Guinea mission fields. Many may remember the slogan coined by Father John Shields in the successful drive to raise funds needed for the trip to the missions—"From Alexis to Alexis." (Father was being sent to a village called "Alexishafen" in Ne\ Guinea.) Before actually going into the ndssion fields of xVew Guinea, Father Driscoll was appointed rector of the newly established Divine Word Seminary in Australia. In the five years that followed, 1948-1953. assigned to the Sepik River region, he went into deep swamps of that tropical island to bring Christianity to a people steeped in fear and super­ stition. Recalled in 1953 to establish a mission promotion and fundraising office in New England, Father Driscoll has held the office of Mission Director for that area until now. He hopes someday to return to New Guinea. Reception to Follow Rev. Edmund Blough of St. Patrick's, Seneca, will be deacon and Rev. Benedict Schlimm of Sacred Heart, Annawan, will be sub-deacon at the mass. Rev. Joseph A. Gordon of St. John's, Peoria, will preach and Rev. Eugene Gould ot Blessed Sacrament, Mcrton, will act as Master of Ceremonies. Miss Grace Skelley will be in charge of the liturgical music. A reception will be held in the church hall from 7 to 9. The Altar and Rosary Society of St. Theresa's will serve a buffet supper. Mrs. John Bohan, Mrs. Leslie Enderlin, Mrs. Frank Greenwood and Mrs. Maurice DeBuy- sere are chairmen of the supper. Candy Dixon. Organizing First Aid Course at Alexis School ALEXIS - A standard first aid course will be held at Alexis High School beginning Oct. 2. The meeting place will be in the general science room. There will be a total of five meetings, one each week Wednesday evenings, and they will begin at 7 p.m. The instructor will be Everett E. Reynolds of Alexis. The public was invited to attend as are the bus drivers of the area schools who need this course. A film on "Artificial Respiration" will be shown Oct. 9 in the high school auditorium. The pubic was invited to attend the showing of this film. Maquon Club Picks Officers MAQUON - The Good Cheer Club held its annual wiener roast Sept. 19 at the Warren Steven recreation area. Miss Addie Halsey was hostess. Guests were Mrs. Garland Dillon, Aberdeen, Md., and Mrs. Laverne Deulen, Galesburg. The new officers assumed their duties at this meeting. They are Mrs. Arthur Donaldson, president; Mrs. John Leffingwell, first vice president; Mrs. Wayne Smith, second vice; Mrs. Don Cowman, secretary, and Mrs. Don Strode, treasurer. Mrs. Deulen joined the club as a social member. Mr. and Mrs. Garry Cowman of Cambridge spent Saturday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Laverne Cowman and Mrs. Lucretia Myers. Mrs. Jessie Reed, Williamsfield, and son Evan Howell of Sycamore were recent callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Swearingen and Mrs. Susie Simkins. Mrs. Reed is a sister of Swearingen. Mrs. Catherine Booz, Mrs. Delia Mae McCollum and Harley Booz, of Colchester, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dixon and children Arlen and Candy of Galesburg were Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Booz. The dinner noted the birthdays of the hosts' mother, Mrs. Catherine Booz, and his granddaughter, ROSEVILLE — The proposal to build a new high school on a 20- acre campus site at the athletic field will be presented to voters of the Roseville Unit School District on Saturday, Oct. 26. Stipt. E. Lynn Hill pointed out today that local citizens vitally interested in the education of their youth and also in the future growth of this community, recall that the local unit school was organized in 1948, and is made up of approximately 150 square miles. The shape of the district is practically square with routes 116 and 67 intersecting through the length of the district. "There are now J1 school buses which transporc our young people to and from school. In 1945 there were 128 school districts in Warren County and by 1954 this number was reduced to 24. In 1962, Warren had only five school districts, of which the Roseville Unit School is one. Roseville High School now has an enrollment of 228 students in grades 9 through 12. In 1953 (10 years ago) this enrollment was 143. Fi'om present grade school enrollments it appears that the high school enrollment will remain between 220 and 235. The 1962 high school enrollment of unit school districts surrounding the Roseville Unit schools gives a picture of neighboring schools. Most of these districts have provided modern high school buildings for their young people, even though in most instances their enrollment is less. In 1962 these unit schools' enrollments were: Warren 184, Avon 184, Media 84, Stronghurst 117, Alexis 172, Yorkwood 199, Northwestern 227. The proposed high school building is the result of a five-year study by the Board of Education to determine how best to provide adequate educational facilities at the high school level. The members of the board are of unanimous agreement that a new building is the best educational solution for the high school building program. Such a building can be built with a local tax rate below any neighboring districts which have already built for the future. If the proposal on Oct. 26 is successful, plans would be to start building in the spring of 1964 with the building ready for occupancy for the fall of 1965. Classes Meet The Willing Workers Class of the Christian Church held its first meeting for the fa!! on Tuesday i afternoon in the home of Mrs. I John Rodgers with Mrs. Era j Clark and Mrs. Blanche Adkisson as assisting hostesses. Devotions were given by Mrs. Era Clark. Mrs. Harold Carr presented the program on "New Religions in Japan" Mrs. Carlton Gossett, the president, opened the business session by reading a poem, "Nature's Quilt." Reports were heard from class officers. Mrs. Rodgers gave a three months' report of the card and flower committee; the ways and means committee reported on the budget. Committee appointments were made as follows: Mrs. Ivan Adkisson and Mrs. Harold Carr to' the projei committee: Mrs. Earl j Stice and Mrs. Charles Ranney j to the church council; Mrs. Carr! and Mrs. Adkisson to the flower' Roseville ANN LARSON Phone 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 committee. It was voted to again sell Marion-Kay products. Eighteen members were present and each told about a trip taken this summer. Refreshments were served by the hostesses. The next meeting will be held on Oct. 22 at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Walter While. The Anti-Can't Class of the Methodist Church met on Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Charles McMurry with Mrs. Sidney Pendarvis assisting. Twelve members were present and three guests: Rev. and Mrs. R. G. Marks, and Mrs. Allie McMurry Bcil of Rutlcdge, Mo. Devotions were led by Mrs Ora Onoal. Mrs. Pearl Lec gave the program which included re ports of summer trips of members and two poems, "Folks Don't Worry Right" and "When the Frost Is on the Pumpkin and the Fodder's in the Shock." Mrs. Otto Bowles, president, conducted the business. Refreshments were served. Wins Trophy At a cystic fibrosis-benefit horse show held in Springfield at the State Fair Coliseum Sept. 21 and 22, Miss Martha Stoneburner received the governor's trophy, a handsomely engraved silver tray, given for the best all-around horse in the show. From among 130 horses entering the grand entry parade Martha took first in the open handy horse class, 1st in the junior barrel race, and 2nd in the Appaloosa pleasure class, 2nd in Western horsemanship, and 3rd in Western pleasure stake class. She was riding her Appaloosa horse, "Frosty Do." She was accompanied to Springfield by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Stoneburner. Another winner from this area was Herb Wright of Gerlaw. Riding a western pleasure horse, he received the trophy for the best contest horse. Roseville Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Simmons left Galesburg Wednesday afternoon by plane for their home in San Diego, Calif., after two weeks' visit with relatives and friends in and around Roseville. Five members of the Chief Shauh< 11 Chapter of DAR attended the L>>t District DAR meeting in Kewanee Tuesday. Those who made the trip were Mrs. Otto Oberjohnn, Mrs. Lester Adkisson, Mrs. Paul Taylor, Mrs. W. H. Lee and Mrs. Gale Nielsen. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Felt have purchased the residence of the late Mrs. Besse Hoyt on South Main Street, where they will move later this fall from their farm home. There will be a teacher recognition service at the Methodist Church on Sunday, in conjunction with the promotion and rally day program. Mrs. Elgie Atchinson is in the McDonough District Hospital m Macomb, room 275 R 2, recovering from recent surgery. Mrs. Venice Jordan is home from a vacation through western states. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fillman of Monmouth visited on Sunday evening in the home of Fillman's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Johnson. The Roseville varsity team will go to Stronghurst Friday evening for this week's game, which begins at 7:30. Dr. Albert J. Gernenz, executive secretary for the Illinois Baptist Convention, will be in the pulpit of the Baptist Church on Sunday. The pastor, Robert Larson, will conduct a consecration service for all church school workers and the board of Christian education. Record Sales, Earnings Told By Beatrice Beatrice Foods Co. reported today record sales and earnings for the second quarter and the first six months for the period ending Aug. 31. William G. Karnes, president, also reported a joint venture agreement with a leading food company in England. Net earnings for the second quarter were up 10 per cent. The total was $3,374,786 after taxes, equal to 64 cents a share of common stock. For the same quarter" a year ago earnings were $3,047,321, or 59 cents a share. For the first half, earnings showed a 12 per cent increase, with the net earnings equal to .$6,041,972. This amounts to $1.14 per share. A year ago the figures were $5,392,903 and $1.04 a share. Sales for the second quarter v/ent up $7,969,566 to $152,292,803, a 5.5 per cent increase. Sales for the first six months climbed $18,592.980 to a total of $304,714,775, showing a 6.5 per cent increase. Beatrice's first venture in England makes them equal owners of Beatrice Foods (U. K.) Ltd. with H. S. Whiteside and Co. This latter firm is a leading food processor in the United Kingdom, Karnes said. The new company will process, sell and deliver a variety of convenience foods in the United Kingdom, Commonwealth countries and territories. T. A. Barnes, chairman of the Whiteside firm, will be chairman of the new company. Crowds Cars Off Road: Driver of Truck Arrested MONMOUTH - Pervy Ratchford, 43, of Peoria was arrested in Monmouth Wednesday afternoon at 5:40 on complaint of Ray McLean of rural Alexis. McLean notified city police Ratchford, who was driving a moving van, was "running cars off U.S. 34 east of Monmouth." When Ratchford reached Monmouth, he posted a $20 cash bond, and will appear in police court Oct. 25. READ THE WANT ADS! t

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